Most crossings require your dog to remain in your vehicle or one of the ferry's kennels and we have teamed up with the RSPCA to help make sure that wherever your dog spends his time, his experience is a positive and enjoyable one.... read more ›
Most ferry companies allow the carriage of pets, usually for a small fee. The length and type of crossing will determine whether your pet stays in the vehicle or spends the crossing in a dedicated pet's area.... read more ›
Once you have left the ferry, find somewhere safe to pull over and get your dog out of the car. This will allow you to check them over and gives an opportunity for them to go to the toilet and stretch their legs.... see more ›
Dogs, cats or ferrets are allowed on our ships, as long as they meet all the EU entry requirements and have a valid AHC or EU Pet Passport. For more details visit the gov.uk site.... continue reading ›
In general, there are dedicated places on the boats for the pets to do their business. If it's not the case, it's on the outside deck. In any case, you will need to pick up his poops and if possible spill a little water on the pee.... continue reading ›
You can travel with your pet on most ferries in Spain. All major ferry companies serving routes in Spain offer pet-friendly amenities for dogs, cats, ferrets, rabbits, and other domesticated pets.... view details ›
No. For safety reasons all passengers must leave their vehicles and make their way to the lounges or open decks.... read more ›
Though rules vary from airline to airline, your dog can typically only fly in the cabin—a.k.a. as a carry-on—if they are small enough to fit in a carrier under the seat in front of you. Any larger than that, and your pup will have to travel in the cargo hold, with the luggage and freight.... view details ›
Pets can either make the journey in your car or in the ship's kennel facilities, but are not allowed on passenger decks or in cabins, so it's best to visit them to make sure they're comfortable. If you have any more specific questions, you can find all the info you need at Stena Line's full FAQs.... read more ›
To potty train a boat dog, use treats, praise, and rewards, and do this consistently. Whenever Cap'n Jack or Scout used the fake grass mat, we threw a party! We would give them treats and lots of petting and love and enthusiasm.... continue reading ›
A. Dogs get motion sickness when the inner ear gets jangled, causing nausea and dizziness. Motion sickness is more common in puppies, and many dogs outgrow it in part because they enjoy being out in the car — or boat, in your case — so much.... view details ›
If you have a small dog, it's safest and easiest to simply carry them on and off the boat. But for those of you with larger dogs, this isn't really an option! If you can, start with your boat on dry land and steady so your dog first gets used to getting on and off without it rocking.... read more ›
Ferries typically offer two options for taking your dog abroad. Firstly, they may be locked in your car on the cargo hold during your journey. Alternatively, they may be placed into the on-board kennels.... continue reading ›
Guide and Assistance dogs
Eurotunnel is an authorised pet carrier and does not prevent any dog from accessing its service where the animal meets the requirements of the DEFRA Pet Travel Scheme (PETS) and EU entry requirements.... see details ›
On Stena Line, pets are welcome and you can book your companion into a kennel (we advise that you pre-book to secure a kennel), take them on onboard (there are some rules around this) or keep them inside the car. Some of our ferries have pet friendly cabins that can be pre-booked too.... see more ›
Yes, your dog must be muzzled and on a lead whenever they are outside their owner's vehicle, during check-in and during any transfers on board e.g. between the car decks and your pet-friendly cabin or kennels and between the pet-friendly cabin/kennel and the pet exercise area.... see details ›
Foot passengers can only bring pets if they book a pet friendly cabin. There are kennels onboard the ship. These are for dogs only and are bookable via the contact centre. It is also possible to keep your pet in the vehicle during the crossing, but it must be properly secured inside the vehicle.... continue reading ›
A mix of small, medium and large kennels up to 96cm high, 96cm wide and 85cm deep. All kennels onboard are up to 80cm high, 70cm wide and 90cm deep.... view details ›
When taking the ferry to Spain, pets cannot be left in vehicles given the duration of the crossing. As such, it's necessary to book a cabin that can accommodate you and your pet. Alternatively, there's also the option of using the on-board kennel services available on many crossings to Spain.... continue reading ›
Live animals, including pets, insects, reptiles, or any other form of livestock, are not permitted on easyJet flights, with the exception of service dogs on all UK domestic flights and on all flights starting and finishing within mainland Europe (excluding UK routes).... view details ›
You can take a dog to Spain with a car, or by flying. Flying can often be more complicated because airlines have strict rules and regulations in place for those traveling with dogs.... see more ›
- Kilt pins.
- Axes & Hatches.
- Arrows & Darts.
- Crampons (grappling iron, hooked bar of iron, or plate with iron spikes used in mountaineering)
- Harpoons & Spears.
- Ice axes & ice picks.
- Ice skates.
You'll need to arrive between an hour and 30 minutes before your scheduled sailing time.... see more ›
The form of ID you'll need to travel on a ferry depends on the route and your nationality. On most international routes, you will need your passport to check-in. However, there are exceptions to this.... read more ›
Kennels are the best way to keep your pooch safe and ensure they aren't distracting you while you navigate and drive. However, if you'd prefer to keep an eye on your buddy during your trip, you can purchase a harness or car seat that buckles into your vehicle's seatbelt system.... view details ›
- Get a Complete DNA Test. ...
- Get Professional Training for Your Dog. ...
- Rent from Private Owners Instead of a Company. ...
- Get Pet Insurance. ...
- Offer a Pet Deposit. ...
- Create a “Resume” for Your Dog. ...
- Register Your Pet as an Emotional Support Dog.
Medication prescribed by your veterinarian: trazodone (brand name Desyrel®), gabapentin (brand name Neurontin®), and alprazolam (brand names: Xanax® and Niravam®) are examples of medications that are sometimes used to reduce the anxiety that some dogs experience when traveling.... see details ›
If you want to bring a dog, cat or ferret to the Netherlands from another EU country: the animal must be at least 15 weeks old. the animal must be vaccinated at 12 weeks old. after the animal has been vaccinated, you must wait 21 days before bringing it to the Netherlands.... view details ›
Taking pets from the UK to France is pretty straightforward. You will need to obtain an animal health certificate. This involves getting your dog, cat or ferret microchipped and vaccinated against rabies at an official veterinarian (OV).... see details ›
Dogs travel free on our three ferry routes linking the Isle of Wight to the south coast – when accompanied by a well-behaved owner. On a clear day, they can amble on the car ferries' outer decks and when the weather is not so good they can enjoy the short crossing inside the ferries' dedicated pet areas.... see details ›
Dogs can live on sailboats provided the vessel is large enough, and the owners keep up with cleaning and sanitation. Many liveaboard sailors also keep pets aboard. Big and small dogs alike call sailboats home, and you'd be surprised by how small some of these vessels are.... view details ›
- Let Them get Acclimated to the Boat. ...
- Bring Plenty of Sunscreen. ...
- PFD (Pet Flotation Device) ...
- Monitor Deck Temperatures. ...
- Bring Plenty of Fresh Drinking Water & Food. ...
- Keep Fishing Gear Put Away. ...
- Leash & Harness. ...
- Bring Doggy Waste Supplies.
- whining and pacing.
- excessive drooling.
- smacking or licking lips.
- lethargy or inactivity.
Prochlorperazine tablets can be prescribed to you your vet. These tablets are very cheap and suitable potentially for repeat/long term usage. This drug can reduce both the nausea/vomiting and anxiety associated with travelling but is only effective in around 70% of pets.... continue reading ›
Common human travel sickness tablets that can be used for dogs include: Dramamine or Gravol, active ingredient: dimenhydrinate. Dosing for dogs: 4 to 8 mg per kilogram of your dog's weight, up to 3 times daily. Benadryl, active ingredient: diphenhydramine hydrochloride.... see details ›
Offer Fresh Water & Shade
You should also bring an ample supply of fresh water and a doggy bowl that won't spill too much. Always make sure your dog has access to water. It will help them keep cool, avoid heat stroke, and stay hydrated. Dehydration can creep up, so make sure you know the symptoms, as well.... view details ›
Buy a Dog Boat Ramp or Ladder. I recommend a dog boat ramp or ladder. You can buy floating ramps, static ramps, steps, and ladders all of which serve the same primary function of letting your dog easily enter and exit your boat. But there are different types of boarding ladder set-ups.... read more ›
All dogs should wear life jackets when boating. Dogs don't have sea legs and can easily fall into the water unexpectedly. In a "dog overboard" situation like this, a doggy life jacket will keep your pup afloat and allow you to quickly grab him or her via the jacket's back-side "safety handle".... continue reading ›
Dogs, cats or ferrets are allowed on our ships, as long as they meet all the EU entry requirements and have a valid AHC or EU Pet Passport.... read more ›
You'll need to go through a travellers' point of entry when you arrive in an EU country or Northern Ireland. You may need to show your pet's animal health certificate or a valid pet passport, along with proof of their: microchip. rabies vaccination.... continue reading ›
You need an EU pet passport issued by an EU country or one of the countries listed above, to enter Ireland. The pet passport must be stamped by a vet to show that the rabies vaccination has been given.... see more ›
Should your dog be travelling in your vehicle there is no additional charge for your four legged friend. If you're travelling by car with your dog, they must stay in your car during the sailing. You are asked to ensure you leave windows slightly open and leave some water for your dog.... read more ›
Dogs travel free on our three ferry routes linking the Isle of Wight to the south coast – when accompanied by a well-behaved owner. On a clear day, they can amble on the car ferries' outer decks and when the weather is not so good they can enjoy the short crossing inside the ferries' dedicated pet areas.... read more ›
Pets (all dogs and cats) must be transported to and from the ferry in a secure, rigid and appropriate pet carrier/cage or crate (please bring your own). The animal must be able to stand or lie down in comfort. The owner of the animal must be able to carry the carrier/cage or crate from the terminal to the ship.... read more ›
Eurotunnel is an authorised pet carrier and does not prevent any dog from accessing its service where the animal meets the requirements of the DEFRA Pet Travel Scheme (PETS) and EU entry requirements.... see more ›
Your pet doesn't need to have a pet passport or any other documentation to travel to Jersey from the UK (including Northern Ireland). However, it must have landed legally in the UK if originating from abroad. There are no vaccinations needed to travel.... see more ›
Guide and hearing dogs are welcome on board and fly free of charge on all Blue Islands flights.... see more ›
The Guernsey ferry service is provided by Condor ferries. Booking your pet is very straightforward, there are conditions however. Pets are not permitted to sit in the passenger areas of the ferry. Not even up on the deck.... read more ›
UK Pet Passports are no longer being issued and are no longer valid for travel from Great Britain to the EU and Northern Ireland. Animal Health Certificates (AHCs) are now required for pet dogs, cats and ferrets travelling to the EU and Northern Ireland from Great Britain (non-commercial travel)*.... see details ›
Pets may travel in your vehicle on either our conventional vessel Ben-my-Chree or fast craft Manannan, free of charge. Dogs and cats may travel with passengers who wish to use the pet facilities available on board our conventional vessel the Ben-my-Chree and a charge of £10 per pet per journey will apply.... see details ›
The Isle of Wight is a great holiday destination to take your dog along; it's a natural haven full of contrasting habitats brilliant for dog walking and discovery, with trails and byways galore. Read on to discover our favourite places to explore with your four-legged chum all across the wonderful Isle of Wight.... view details ›
Pets are not allowed on the passengers decks on the following routes – (Dublin/Dun Laoghaire – Holyhead, Rosslare to Fishguard, or Belfast to Liverpool. It is recommended that you book an on board kennel for your pet on the Belfast to Liverpool route.... read more ›
At the moment, there are three dog-friendly ferry options available for travelling from Great Britain to Northern Ireland. You've got the choice between the Stena Line Ferry from Cairnryan (in Scotland) to Belfast, the P&O Ferry from Cairnryan to Larne, and the Stena Line Ferry from Liverpool to Belfast.... see details ›
No. For safety reasons all passengers must leave their vehicles and make their way to the lounges or open decks.... see more ›